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20130222
20130222
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
from now pope benedict will step down. then it will be time for the cardinals to elect a new pope, and some american cardinals who will be heading to the conclave suddenly find themselves in the headlines for all the wrong reasons. nbc's anne thompson with us tonight, once again from the vatican with this story. anne, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, brian. as pope benedict finishes his less than ten retreat, the vatican is preparing for this historic transition. with many questions such as who will lead the church far from answered. a week before pope benedict retires, and there is still no clear front-runner to succeed him. however, there is a long shot. new york's cardinal timothy dolan. >> i'll do anything to get you guys in church. >> reporter: praising circles for his persona. his efforts to revitalize the church and fighting the obama administration's contraception coverage mandate. but this week, dolan was deposed about how he dealt with abusive priests as archbishop of milwaukee. what impact is this going to have on cardinal dolan? >> i think it will have zero imp
father. pope benedict xvi would tell the cardinals and tell the bishops, talk, open up, let it all be known. >> reporter: connell agrees with victims here in milwaukee who says the archdiocese has taken an especially hard laine to kee abuse victims secret and to protect its money. attorney jeff anderson represents hundreds of clergy abuse victims from around the country. >> the archdiocese in milwaukee has been particularly deceit fu, because they've been insulated for so long, they felt and believed they could get away with it. >> reporter: for decades, wisconsin's state law prevented most victims of sexual abuse from filing lawsuits, which protected the church. when that changed, critics say the archdiocese prepared for upcoming lawsuits by moving its money. church financial records show $55 million buried here, in a cemetery trust fund. the church says the money was paid by people who bought burial plots, expecting perpetual maintenance at eight archdiocese cemeteries. marquette university law professor, ralph says if any money was used to protect it from abuse victims, the dioc
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)

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